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     night of music and debauchery. we say welcome to the emcee of cabaret, randy harrison joining us on "the 9". thanks for being here. let's talk about the fact that cabaret is 50 years old. are you finding a lot of people who are new to the show, perhaps a new generation who this is fresh for them? >> yeah, i think so. this is a very new version. and people who are used to the movie, this is a completely different show. >> talk to us about what happens inside the kit-kat club. >> yeah. everything. >> i know [ laughter ] >> i mean, the kit-kat club is a berlin cabaret nightclub. this was a specific time in german history. so it was very liberal. it was very sexual. very sensual. very politically engaged cabaret scene. >> this is a little bit of the show on the screen. i have watched your transformation from what you are in front of me to the emcee. you know, make-up and hair and eyebrows. we see an awful lot of your body in this show.
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     be part of the conversation at discover.monsanto.com we mean by that and how prevalent it is. >> about one in three teenagers experience some form of teen dating abuse. we use the words violence and abuse interchangeably. really it refers to a broad spectrum of things i.'s not just physical. that's one of the first things we try to educate about. it's not just physical, it can be emotional psychological, sexual, financial, and it can really be primarily through the use of social media sort of a manipulative, controlling type of behavior. the physical is usually what you'll see later. all the other things are the trigger sign, the warning signs we should be looking for. >> it's interesting, and i want to talk later in the half hour about how social media can help and hurt and raise awareness. >> julian, you have done a truly tremendous job, you were in eighth grade when you came up with this psa. >> back in 2012 when i was at eighth grade, i was at roberto clem mean tea focused on producing media. some classmates of ours we were introduced of this project by our teacher, mr. dempsey. this choose respect conference was introduced to us. so we made this psa, my friend daniel and i took up the roles as the actors and my other two friends came up with the idea. it was a cause that we were very interested in and hoping to raise a little more awafrns about. so we made the psa and amazingly in 2012 we won first place as eighth graders competing against high schoolers and other middle schoolers. very excited about that. >> we've got a big conference coming up march 8th. everyone said this is free. tell people what they will find at this conference. >> on march 8, it's for montgomery county teens, their parents and youth service providers in montgomery county and really the idea is education and prevention and some fun stuff that we'll be doing during the day. our focus here is on social media. our theme is actually hash tag respect yourself 2015 with the idea that we're trying to promote and explain appropriate use and inappropriate use of social media and really lick tronnic devices as a whole. students will literally walk down the red carpet and have an opportunity to take selfies in front of sort of a line of different sponsors and other things behind them just like the academy awards. there will be the pylons, a lot of fun. we'll be incorporate rating social media into the day. the students will have a chance to hash tag or promote and put out there the things we're learning through the day. we're not just touching the lives of the families and kids that come on march 8th burks also a broader reach which is what social media is about. >> cheryl, welcome backs, you've been here before. you are a survivor yourself. as we focus on young people, teenagers in particular, your daughter also has a story too. you've been working with her on this as we talk about social media and technology and the way things are changing now. share a little bit of her story. >> i will. she's now 21. it happened when she was 16 years old and a student at a montgomery county high school. the young man in question was two years older than her. it was so interesting jim, much like a cycle of violence that adults experience. he drew her in seduced her through gifts and through being kind to her and listening to her and eventually what happened is he started tracking where she was through her cell phone, sending her very, very abusive text messages, blocking her friends, telling her to block her friends on facebook, on and on and on. >> trying to gain that control really. >> exactly, because it's all about power and control. it was only through the intervention of a mentor that she had at the university of maryland. my husband and myself, her parents that things were able to stop. it was a long, very heartbreaking time for her and for everyone involved. >> we've got a lot more to get to. we'll be right back after the break. as we go to break, if you'd like to learn more about the con flens coming up choose respect here is the website to go to. stay with us on "viewpoint."
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     john dean are the ones who committed the crimes. there is a break-in in the watergate hotel, his boss who authorized it and john dean ran the cover-up. in his own words he was the chief desk officer for the cover it. the gentleman across the top are the supervisors, nixon's top aides. john mitchell, bob haldeman and john ehrlichman. these men these men were convicted on all counts the question has always been in the minds of people who aren't sure we got the true story, whether the folks at the bottom were operating on their direction and control of the folks at the top. if you go back a little bit further, i've outlined four of these people in a red box. there outlined because they were president, they were the only people present at two key meetings that took place in john
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     wireless. >> hold the bottom of that, mr. mcenroe. there we go. >> you got to be tough. >> we got wireless right here. >> already lost one, you see that? >> so why did you buy it, just because -- because it's faster? >> because i can't help myself, george. that's why i bought it. i can't help myself. it's a major problem. >>> hey, becky, now to a major problem in the workplace. toxic employees. a "philadelphia inquirer" reporting on a business owner who fired his star worker because he says the employee created a toxic environment and after the employee was gone productivity went up by more than a third and we have tory johnson joining us now to discuss this. how you doing, tory? >> hey, good morning. you know what, so this is one of those things we know that toxic workers definitely take a toll. decreased productivity, higher turnover, just miserable employees, if you will, and there's things that you can do about it, and that's what is important. take action and the action can come from bosses or from the workers, just like us. if you are a boss, there is i
FBI
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     yoplait welcome to the hotel san francisco. ♪ livin' it up at the hotel san francisco ♪ tourists can check in any time they like, because we're being forced to leave. illegal airbnb hotels are evicting thousands of san franciscans from their homes and causing rents to skyrocket. prop f will crack down on illegal airbnb hotels and hold corporations accountable with common-sense rules. vote yes on f before we all get checked out of san francisco. open!
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     stronger for all of us
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     found where they were staying
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     [ chanting ] >> we want to get that video, but if we do not see a video tape, we will escalate every day. if we don't boycott, we're going to boycott. we've got to boycott. >> so let me explain to the viewer just for a moment. >> people are very, very upset here, the confrontation in charlotte, north carolina, keith lamonth scott, they're trying to figure out if he had a gun, or if he had a book. according to the police chief, he's saying that you can't really determine and obviously these people are upset. some of the language you may hear is not suitable for all ages. they're demanding the tape and bryan todd is in the tape there. so, bryan, folks are upset
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     online to be with rob. we'll handle it outside here. >> yeah. >>> now to one of the rising stars of social media and my heart, he's known as sad chihuahua to his fans but at home his parents call him bug and it seems bug just doesn't get excited about much. not even the holidays, the cold weather is a total drag. there's his little -- there he is. ooh. he also hates it when you peer over him at the computer screen. and he definitely does not like cats. >> he's like the grumpy cat of dogs. >> yeah, and they we have my little guys. they're not so much sad chihuahuas but tough puppies. >> you don't want to mess with them. >> that only took 99 tries to get that picture. >> beware of chihuahua, i love the sign. >> got a real glimpse into sara's life in this "pop news." we met her husband. >> i try to make pop a sara feature. >> we'll take it. >> we're losing viewers every second. >> no. it works. >> great "pop news" as usual, sara, we'll be right back with more "gma." keep it here. keep it here.
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     for having me. pamela geller has been around for a while, but in terms of her career as an anti-islam activist probably for about a decade she's been pretty seriously devoted to this blogging particularly on her website about muslims and islam and demonizing muslims. but it's really in 2010 and the part 51 controversy in lower manhattan that she really shot to fame when she became one of the main leaders of the islamaphobia industry. it's because of these quote/unquote ground zero mosque protests we know about today. >> pamela geller was saying, i'm not anti-muslim, i'm anti-jihad. sounds like she has some specific beliefs, whether you agree with her or not. what does she believe when it comes to muslims and islam? >> pamela geller believes that islam is inherently violent,
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     islam is inherently violent, inherently prone to terrorism and should be condemned wholesale. this is not someone who minces words. this is not someone who has a nuanced perspective on islam or its 1.6 billion practitioners. that's one of the reasons why the southern poverty law center and the anti-defamation league have both condemned her organization the american freedom defense initiative as a hate group. >> bigger picture, todd you wrote this whole book on islamaphobia here in america. what did you find? what did you think would most surprise us? >> well that this is a very long history in terms of the anxieties and the fears and really the hostilities towards islam and muslims in the west. this goes all the way back to the middle ages. it's alive and well today in the 21st century. so its longevity personcertainly would be a surprise to a lot of people that these aren't particularly new.
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     because i'm offended. >> joining me now, luther college professor of religion todd green. he's also the author of "the fear of islam" which examines america and europe's views of islam. so welcome, todd. i know you spent an entire chapter in your book on this woman. the term savagery is how she often describes the actions. who is she, and how did she become such a lightning rod? >> first of all, brooke thanks for having me.
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     particularly new. some of the threads connecting these anxieties over the centuries are pretty similar, particularly the concerns westerners have. it was a concern five centuries ago. it's a concern in the 21st century as well. >> five centuries ago. it's been around a long long time. todd green, the author of "the fear of islam." thank you so much, sir, for your time today.
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     and your name came up. here she was. >> when i got washington, when my husband became president, i look for opportunities to work across the aisle. i worked with tom delay, one of the most partisan republicans in the congress to reform the adoption of foster care system. we never became friends but we did something good for a lot of
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     nice to have you here. >> thank you. it's great to be with you. >> what is it in the backdrop right now that is making these deals so attractive? >> well, one of the things that always makes m&a attractive is just that companies are looking for how can we grow? now, in the pfizer allergan transaction that's been rumored -- or that pfizer has confirmed that they're having discussions, there's also the tax inversion opportunity for pfizer in terms of driving down their tax rate. but there's also an opportunity for them to get growth from products that they don't have and specifically botox, which is one of the world's best-known drug products. >> are they buying growth, or are they buying their way to higher earnings per share by cost cuts? or a little of both? >> both. so there's obviously -- there's definitely growth with the product set that allergan has and that pfizer's obviously looking to fill in to its
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     >> you can't ask me a question i can't answer. >> what attract the father of the laebld terrorist to your candidate? >> he is a mentally ill individual. >> pardon me? >> what attracted him to your candidate? your answer is he is mentally ill? >> stop smiling and smirking like it is a funny thing. that there is a man in north whose son massacred 49 people. and that man in my opinion, contributed to who his son was. he is clearly mentally unbalanced. running for president of afghanistan. >> kaley -- i have to ask you a question. and you are outrageous. >> hang on. hang on. again -- we're getting into issues here -- >> what attracts ant-gay people to donald trump? why does donald trump support the conversion therapy? answer those questions and don't spit out some legal jumbo jumbo. we may not be lawyers but that doesn't mean we're not the smartest people at the table.
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     notice saying than unpaid bill was sent to collections. and that could damage their credit. the company in question is rural metro ambulance. its website says it's operates in santa clara. in a statement rural metro explained why an initial bill didn't go out but a collection notice did. quote, the issue resulted from a processing change that was mate when rural metro came out of bankruptcy. we have identified and corrected the issue and are handling each inquiry on a case-by-case basis. after speaking up, kenneth, helen, and steven say their bills have been erased. skaifing them thousands of dollars. did you receive a collection notice for an ambulance ride? please tell us about it. call 888-996-tips or visit nbcbayarea.com slas nbcbayarea.com/responds. click the yellow submit tips bar. back to you. >> thank you so much. >>> 6:26. the paralympics are getting
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     fellow texans demanded to know why he didn't endorse. >> you signed a pledge that said that you would support the party nominee. and i expected you to keep your word and say that your word is your bond. >> here here! >> reporter: cruz says it's personal. >> that pledge was not a blanket commitment that if you go and slander and attack heidi, that i'm going to nonetheless come like a servile puppy dog and say, "thank you very much for maligning my wife and maligning
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     update for you in half an hour. >>> 8:30 now on this wednesday morning. it's the 4th of may, 2016. as we like to say, may the fourth be with you. it is a beautiful morning out on the plaza. little chilly. little drizzly. we're glad to have everyone along to say good morning to all of you at home. >> it's a little chilly out here. >> little chilly. >> maybe should have gone with a coat. >>> coming up, we have a special -- should we say she is a cook or a chef? >> chef. >> very special chef in the kitchen. savannah's mom, nancy. we love nancy around here. they'll teach us to prepare one of their family's favorite recipes. >> smells amazing. >> cooking skipped a generation. my mom can cook. i cannot. >> you're okay. >>> plus, the movie making you feel oh, so good to be bad at parenting. our trip to the set of "bad moms," as we catch up with the stars. >>> hoda shows us what happened in vegas when she met up with the great lionel richie, celebrating his first residency there. >> how many times did they sing together and dance? >> plenty. >> she's part of the show. >>> next week, 100 years of
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     not the land. the water. or power sources. it's the people. american workers. they build world-class products. and that builds communities. and a better future. for all of us. because making something in america means so much, to so many. weathertech. proudly made in america. flip your way through your last 9 shows with the tap of a button. change the way you experience tv. xfinity x1.
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     bono: 16 songs on the cooker. we have to boil it down to 10 or 12. it will probably be 12. charlie: what is the question you are asking this time? poet, were is a great were discussing him before we came on. charlie: a great irish poet. poem,the last called kite. another poet advised me once he said, to write as if you are dead. is to be free of ego. you are gone. you are out of here. charlie: to please nobody but yourself. bono: i have taken that position and i have written personal songs to people. to my kids, our kids. to friends.
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     in four weeks as he pushes for votes, his campaign also dealing with a report in "the washington post" claiming his charitable foundation used more than $250,000 to settle legal issues involving his businesses. in a one-on-one interview at tonight's rally, i asked his son, eric trump, about that. was money from the foundation used to settle business interests? >> what's really amazing to me with this foundation, there's not a single person ever took a salary from his foundation. not a single expense was ever charged to his foundation. his foundation gave to so many great charities whether it be veterans charities, children's charities, my own charity. i mean so many charities he gave to. >> reporter: eric trump says his father's foundation has done tremendous good. but was money from the foundation used for business interests? >> he gave money to veterans charities much he gave monday to lots of different charities.
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     what nasa hopes to learn. when you're the parent of a disabled child, you realize that the world can be a harsh place. but you also realize it can be a really loving, wonderful place. when i saw donald trump mock somebody who was disabled, i was appalled. you gotta see this guy... ahh, i don't know what i said, ahh, i don't remember! that reporter suffers from a chronic condition that impairs movement of his arms. it told me everything i need to know about his heart and what he believes deep down. priorities usa action is responsible for the content of this advertising. >>> this woman thought she was getting relief from the heat. >> it left her fuming hot. harry, what is going on here?
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     >> reporter: janet says when you're a parent of a sick or injured child, the last person you think of is yourself. good for all of them then that there are some out there happy to do it for them. >> the lesson i learned from that day was, we can always do something to help somebody else in need. >> a wonderful thing happened when we were shooting that story. a couple of years ago i did a story about a gentleman, a mural painter who painted a beautiful mural at the patient waiting area in santa clara. he said he was inspired by an act of kindness when his family was in the hospital. guess what that act of kindness was? he got a snack bag which he said, at the time, from somebody i didn't know, and that inspired him to paint this beautiful mural. now we're pretty sure we know who that snack bag came from. >> you talked about paying it forward, that is it. >> you do something and somebody
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     regrets offending penal with the costume. >> very special occasion today in northeast philadelphia hahn energy more than a dozen people in our region who are over the age of one and dread lucy. >> that's awesome. >> national centenarian's day. 18 people between the ages of 100 and 105 gathered at holy redeemer to celebrate. they were surrounded by their family and friends to mark this incredible milestone. members from the office of congressman brendon boyle presented the group with awards and one centenarian tells us she learned an important life lesson while traveling. >> i've been all over the world. i traveled saint albert's 55 club and everywhere we went we had good time. different kind of people everywhere you go. if you treat them right they treat you right. >> well said. the centenarians in attendance represented more than wit 1800 years of experience combine.
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     believe we should be subsidizing a country that has been so duplicitous with us in so many ways. and so there are some issues that we agree with, including the fact that i'm glad to be having this debate. and i do think that congress is playing a role today. and regardless of how you vote, congress is exercising itself, and i'm glad that that's occurring. i just think that it's cutting our nose off to spite our face to block a sale. a sale -- this is not being subsidized. saudi arabia is not a perfect ally, but they have chosen to pursue and purchase u.s. equipment versus russian equipment or chinese equipment or some other equipment. this is a sale that benefits us. it benefits our country in a number of ways. and if i could, i'll just lay those out one more time. number one, one of the things that has occurred with the iran
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     mr. corker: madam president? the presiding officer: the senator from tennessee. mr. corker: i have great respect for my colleague from kentucky. we've had great conversations about this. i think he's aware that i'm holding up, as chairman of the foreign relations committee, subsidies going to pakistan in their purchase of f-16's. and i do so because i don't believe we should be subsidizing a country that has been so duplicitous with us in so many ways. and so there are some issues that we agree with, including the fact that i'm glad to be having this debate. and i do think that congress is playing a role today. and regardless of how you vote, congress is exercising itself, and i'm glad that that's occurring. i just think that it's cutting our nose off to spite our face to block a sale. a sale -- this is not being subsidized. saudi arabia is not a perfect ally, but they have chosen to
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     thank you. mr. corker: madam president? the presiding officer: the senator from tennessee. mr. corker: i have great respect for my colleague from kentucky. we've had great conversations about this. i think he's aware that i'm holding up, as chairman of the foreign relations committee, subsidies going to pakistan in their purchase of f-16's. and i do so because i don't believe we should be subsidizing a country that has been so duplicitous with us in so many ways. and so there are some issues that we agree with, including the fact that i'm glad to be having this debate. and i do think that congress is playing a role today. and regardless of how you vote, congress is exercising itself, and i'm glad that that's occurring. i just think that it's cutting our nose off to spite our face to block a sale. a sale -- this is not being subsidized. saudi arabia is not a perfect ally, but they have chosen to